South Asia Publications

2015

  1. Big Data Doesn't Mean 'Big Brother' (Implications for Asia)

    Human capital leaders in Asia should insist that their organizations build stronger capabilities in human capital analytics by reaching out to stakeholders, navigating data protection regulations, and garnering employee trust.

    (Key Business Issues, September 2015)

  2. Conference Board Economics Watch® Emerging Markets View

    There are strong headwinds ahead for major emerging economies.

    (Economics Watch Reports, August 2015)

  3. China Center Data Flash - 7% questionable for Q2...but June did see a touch of sequential acceleration

    The NBS reported that official GDP growth for the second quarter came in at 7 percent y-o-y, unchanged from the first quarter’s growth rate. Frankly, the headline growth print is suspect. 

    (China Center Publications, July 2015)

  4. China Center Quick Note: Beijing’s Pyrrhic Victory Over the Equity Rout

    While the ultimate outcome of this episode remains to be seen, we draw some interim conclusions regarding the outlook for China’s financial markets, the real economy, the MNC business environment, and the broader reform agenda. 

    (China Center Publications, July 2015)

  5. Conference Board Economics Watch® Emerging Markets View

    Economic activity among major emerging markets continues to slow, with downside risks to outweigh upside in the second half of 2015.

    (Economics Watch Reports, July 2015)

  6. BoardAsia Newsletter

    This issue includes activities of the Workforce Analytics Institute (WAI), the strategic collaboration between The Conference Board and Mercer in Asia.

    (Periodical, July 2015)

  7. China Center Data Flash: Growth is stabilizing temporarily on better policy coordination

    The rhetorical emphasis on “efficiency” and “effectiveness” has yet to be taken up in practice and belies the fact that central authorities are essentially relying on the same old, investment-centric playbook to stabilize the economy.

    (China Center Publications, June 2015)

  8. Enhancing Labor’s Contribution to Productivity: Prioritizing Productivity to Drive Growth, Competitiveness, and Profitability (CHRO Summary)

    Productivity has declined substantially. If left unaddressed, this will limit companies’ ability to grow and compete, as well as threaten job creation and global economic growth. This report details how CHROs and CTOs can help alleviate this crisis.

    (Key Business Issues, June 2015)

  9. Prioritizing Productivity to Drive Growth, Competitiveness, and Profitability

    Over the next 12 months, productivity will become companies’ primary source of competitiveness and profitability. Leaders can direct investments and sharpen the focus on organizational efficiency to mitigate the risks of a productivity crisis.

    (Key Business Issues, June 2015)

  10. Prioritizing Productivity to Drive Growth, Competitiveness, and Profitability: Strategic Overview

    As global growth and pricing power remain weak, productivity will be the prime source of competitiveness and profitability for most companies—and technology and innovation will need to reemerge as the main drivers of productivity.

    (Key Business Issues, June 2015)